Chrysler 2005 300 Automobile User Manual

2. Press and release the Set (S) button on the memory
seat switch, then press button 1 within 5 seconds. The
radio display will show which memory position is being
3. A second memory profile can also be stored in the
vehicle memory. Begin by pressing 2 on the memory
switch for driver 2. Adjust settings to desired positions,
press Set (S) button, then press button 2 within 5 seconds.
Each time the Set and a numbered button are pressed, the
old memory is erased, and a new one is stored.
Memory positions can be set without the ve-
hicle in Park, but the vehicle must be in Park to recall a
memory position. The Recall Memory with Remote Key
Unlock feature must be turned on using the Electronic
Vehicle Information Center (EVIC). Refer to Electronic
Vehicle Information Center in this manual for details.
Programming the Remote Keyless Transmitter for
the Memory Feature
Your remote transmitter can be programmed to return to
a memory profile when the Unlock button is pressed and
To program your transmitters, perform the following:
1. Insert the key into the ignition and turn the key to the
Run position.
2. Select desired memory profile 1 or 2.
3. Press and release the Set (S) button on the memory
seat switch, then press and release button 1 or 2.
ЉMemory Profile Set” (1or 2) will be displayed in the
instrument cluster on vehicles equipped with the Elec-
tronic Vehicle Information Center.
4. Press and release the Lock button on the transmitter
within 10 seconds.
Your transmitters may be unlinked to your
memory settings by pressing the Unlock button on the
transmitter in step 4 above. On vehicles equipped with an
Electronic Vehicle Information Center (Optional), these
functions can be selected at the EVIC using the Personal
Settings (Customer Programmable Features). Refer to
Electronic Vehicle Information Center “Personal Set-
tings” for details. When newly purchased (or replace-
ment) transmitters are programmed into the vehicle, the
first transmitter trained will be associated with memory